El Carmel, or Carmel, is a neighbourhood in the district of Horta-Guinardó, in Barcelona, Spain. Carmel is in the municipal district of Horta-Guinardó; the area was developed in the 1960s and 1970s when immigrant workers, encouraged to move to Barcelona by the government of Francoist Spain, they built housing for themselves. The combination of houses isolated on the rural hillside of what is now Parc dels Tres Turons, ad-hoc buildings put up without building permits and more planned urban development has given the area its modern appearance of many buildings piled on the hillside. Carmel became infamous in 2005, it brought to a halt the expansion works on line 5 of the Barcelona Metro and led to the evacuation of dozens of buildings in the area. Local residents protested and most of those evacuated to other areas have been rehoused and a new school opened; the Barcelona City Council has pledged more investment in the area to improve transport and services. Barcelona City Council page for Horta-Guinardó
The Central Junior Football League was a football league competition operated under the Scottish Junior Football Association between 1931 and 2002, with an expansion of its membership in 1968. Covering the Greater Glasgow area and including teams in Lanarkshire and Renfrewshire from the outset, the Central league was created following the Intermediate dispute raised in 1927 by many of the Junior teams in relation to compensation payments for their players moving to Scottish Football League clubs, which in that era was a common route of progression into the top professional level; the dispute lasted four years, with none of the teams from the powerful Glasgow Junior Football League entering the Scottish Junior Cup and instead playing in separate competitions. In 1931 these teams returned to the SJFA and the Central league was created, although notes from its 1932 AGM stated that it was the 32nd such meeting, suggesting that internally it was considered a continuation of the pre-1927 GJL; the Scottish Intermediate Cup was retained but re-designated the West of Scotland Junior Cup which has survived to the present day.
The Central League continued to provide many finalists in the Scottish Junior Cup, although its membership was somewhat weakened in the 1960s when several teams, successful in the GJL era folded, due in part to changes of the urban environment in which they had drawn their support, with traditional communities being rebuilt and many residents rehomed in new peripheral estates or new towns outside the city. Clydebank left to become a senior club. A reorganisation of the Junior level across Scotland in 1968 resulted in the Lanarkshire Junior Football League, which had existed since 1891 but had never been as successful as the Glasgow and Central leagues which instead drew the best Lanarkshire teams away into their setup, was integrated into the new Central'region', one of six in the country. In that period, Cambuslang Rangers were the strongest club, but their dominance faded after the mid-1970s. From the 1968 merger until 1982, a three-division setup was in operation, organised on merit but with an end-of-season playoff between the three divisional winners to determine the overall champion who won the Evening Times Trophy, resulting in six of those fourteen seasons being won by the'B Division' winners, one – 1979–80 – in which the'C Division' winners, Blantyre Victoria, were declared champions.
There was a four up/four down system of movement between the divisions. The 1982–83'A Division' winners were automatically declared the champions, this system remained in place until 2002, when the Central region was merged with the Ayrshire Junior Football League that had become strong in the 1990s in terms of supplying Scottish Junior Cup finalists, to form the extant Scottish Junior Football Association, West Region, one of three large regions. Key: Key: Notes Notes McGlone, David; the Juniors - 100 Years. A Centenary History of Scottish Junior Football. Mainstream. ISBN 1-85158-060-3. Scottish Junior FA Structure, Scottish Junior Football Association Non-League Scotland, with club progression by season 1990 to 2007)
Mak Hee Chun is a Malaysian badminton player and started represented Hong Kong in 2016. He started his career as junior player with reach the semi final round and win bronze in the boys' doubles event at the BWF World Junior Championships in 2006 and 2007 with Lim Khim Wah. Partnered with Teo Kok Siang, he won gold in 2008, he won bronze in the mixed doubles event with Vivian Hoo Kah Mun. At the 2008 Asia Junior Championships, he won gold in the boys' doubles teamed-up with Teo. In 2009, he reach the final of Malaysia International Challenge and became the runner-up in the mixed doubles event with Ng Hui Lin. At the same year, he reach the semi final at the Malaysia Open Grand Prix Gold tournament in the men's doubles event partnered with Tan Wee Kiong. In September 2012, he dropped from the Badminton Association of Malaysia, started to play as an independent player. In 2014, he won the men's doubles title at the Malaysia National Circuit Grand Prix Finals with Tan Bin Shen. In early 2015, he was recalled to joined Malaysia national badminton team, to strengthen the men’s doubles department.
But, in August 2015, he resigned from the BAM due his performance with his partner in the men's doubles Teo Kok Siang unsatisfactory. In 2016, he started to representing Hong Kong at the international tournament, at the National Championships, he was the men's and mixed doubles runner-up partnered with Yeung Shing Choi and Tse Ying Suet respectively. In 2017, he won the mixed doubles title at the Tata Open India International Challenge tournament with Yeung Nga Ting. Boys' doubles Mixed' doubles Boys' doubles Men's doubles Mixed doubles BWF International Challenge tournament BWF International Series tournament Mak Hee Chun at BWF.tournamentsoftware.com
Unione Sportiva Savoia 1908 is an Italian association football club located in Torre Annunziata, Campania. It plays in Serie D, it is one of the oldest companies in southern Italy. It was founded on November 21, 1908 by a group of industrial mills and pasta factories, with the help of other characters from the middle-class of Torre Annunziata; the social color is white, the color of the raw material of Torre Annunziata economy of the time: the flour. The symbol of the club is the stylized Savoy shield and plays its home games in the Alfredo Giraud Stadium. Founded in 1908 as Unione Sportiva Savoia, after the homonymous Italian royal family at the time, the team played the Italian Serie A league finals in 1924, losing to Genoa C. F. C.. In 1915 the company became affiliated to the Italian Football Federation and the first official tournament played was the International Cup, played in Naples in 1916 with Naples, Puteoli and Internazionale and finished in 3rd place. During the Great War he won the third-rate Campano championship and on 3 November 1919 lost the play-off for admission to the First Category against Pro Caserta, he participated in the Promotion League 1919-1920 where, although he came third, he was admitted to the First Category 1920-1921 for the enlargement of federal cadres.
In this period the club absorbed the second town team of Pro Italia, on June 13, 1920 the Campo Oncino was inaugurated. In the first two seasons in top flight the club did not pass the regional phase, obtaining a third and a second place, with first driving Fornari and Garozzo. Subsequently under the control of Voiello, there was the first and biggest winning cycle in the history of the club, which won three consecutive titles of champion of Campania, a title of champion of central-southern Italy and disputed the double final Scudetto of 1924 lost against the Genoa; until the champions of central-southern Italy had always suffered defeats by the great clubs of the north, but after the honorable defeat of the first leg by 3-1, in the return leg the Savoia entered the history of Italian football by drawing for 1- 1 with the eight-time champions of Italy, becoming the first club in central-southern Italy to end a race. Coach of that triennium was Raffaele Di Giorgio supported by Wisbar in the last two years.
This is the eleventh second in the league: Visciano, Lobianco, Gaia, Orsini, Ghisi I, Mombelli, Maltagliati. From the thirties, in the first five years of, the name of Fascio Sportivo Savoia, the club played in Serie C until after the war, excluding the two years 1936-1938, becoming first Football Association Torre Annunziata and Spolettificio Torre Annunziata, in fact a team military consisting of footballers who held the lever in the city barracks, which regained the Serie C dominating the league with fourteen wins and a draw in sixteen matches. With the purchase of Enrico Colombari, who ended his career as a footballer in Torre Annunziata and started as a coach, the club ranked second in 1938-1939 behind the MATER of Fulvio Bernardini. In 1944, for political reasons, had to renounce both the emblem of the Savoy, the symbol of the club, both the name changed first in Ilva Torrese and in Unione Sportiva Torrese. During the last years of the Second World War he participated in the 1944 Liberation Cup and the 1945 Campano Mixed Championship, placing himself second and ninth respectively.
At the resumption of the championships the Torrese was classified fourth in 1945-46, which thanks to the renunciations of Benevento and Gladiator, earned it the first promotion in Serie B of its history. Under the presidency Carotenuto, the technical guide of Dario Compiani and with the goals of the attacking trio Eugenio Calleri, Renato Ghezzi and Secondo Rossi, the team was classified sixth in 1946-47, today the highest point reached by the company from the establishment of the single round. With the reduction of the federal cadres, the 12th place of 1948 sanctioned the return in Serie C. From that year the club began to weaken by establishing a slow decline in which there were 4 retrocessions compared to a single promotion up to the bankrupt in 1955, the year that saw the closure of the Campo Formisano that had hosted the whites for about a quarter of a century. In 1955 a new club restarts as Unione Sportiva Savoia 1908, relegating down to Serie D and Promozione. Two consecutive promotions, in 1964 and 1965, led Savoia to Serie C, where however played just for one season.
In 1978/1979, Savoia was admitted by the Italian Football Federation to the newborn Serie C2 division, playing at that level until 1981/1982. Savoia returned to play Serie C2 eight years and promoted to Serie C1 in 1994/1995 after playoffs under coach Luigi De Canio. In 1998/1999, under coach Osvaldo Jaconi, popular for his successful years at Castel di Sangro, Savoia qualified for the Serie B promotion playoffs. In the playoff semifinals, Savoia sensationally eliminated Palermo, winning both the matches, defeating 2–0 Juve Stabia in a final, a derby between two rival teams. In 1999/2000, despite a good start, Savoia entered into crisis, Jaconi was fired at the 14th day, being replaced by Franco Varrella, who however was unable to save the team from relegation. After an unenthusiastic Serie C1 campaign in 2000/2001, in the next summer Savoia was cancelled because of financial troubles. On those days, an Eccellenza club from Naples, accepted to relocate to Torre Annunziata and switched its denomination to Intersavoia obtaining promotion to
Leo Rowsome was the third generation of an unbroken line of uilleann pipers. He was a performer and teacher of the uilleann pipes throughout his life. Samuel Rowsome, Leo’s grandfather sent his sons, John and William to a German teacher of music who lived in Ferns, near their home in County Wexford to learn the theory of music and how to play various instruments; this knowledge was passed on through William to his son, Leo who made good use of it in his teaching, writing music for his many pupils. Leo was born in Harold's Cross, Dublin in 1903, his father, William realised that his son had the ability to become a talented musician and craftsman. Watching his father making and repairing instruments, Leo learned the art of pipe making and instrument repair. So rapid was his progress at piping that in 1919 at the age of sixteen he was appointed teacher of the uilleann pipes at Dublin’s Municipal School of Music for 50 years. In 1925, Leo’s father died at the age of fifty-five. Leo carried on the family business, after completing his own set of pipes in 1926.
He taught at Dublin’s Pipers Club of which he was president, having revived it as Cumann na Píobairí in 1936 after an 11-year hiatus. Leo was the first uilleann piper to perform on Irish National Radio in the early 1920s when he played solo and in duets with Frank O’Higgins, Micheal O Duinn and Leo’s brother John. Leo’s "All Ireland Trio" comprised Neilus Cronin, Seamus O‘Mahony and Leo on pipes, he formed his Pipes Quartet in the mid-1930s and broadcast throughout the 1940s and 1950s. Leo was the first Irish artist to perform on BBC TV, he made many recordings for Decca, Columbia and HMV. His last commercial recording, CC1 “Ri na bPiobairi” was made for Claddagh Records in 1966. In 1934 Leo married Helena Williams, from Co.. Wexford, they had two sons, Leon Rowsome, Liam Rowsome and twin daughters and Olivia. All four showed musical talent on a variety of instruments. Leo's eldest son Leon carried on the tradition of uilleann pipe making in the Rowsome family, toured internationally as a solo piper, recorded two solo albums on the uilleann pipes.
Leon and his wife Noreen Rowsome from Corca Dhuibhne, had five children and ten grandchildren, five of whom are sixth-generation uilleann pipers. Leon's son Kevin Rowsome is an world-renowned fifth-generation uilleann piper. Leo Rowsome died whilst adjudicating ‘The Fiddler of Dooney Competition’ in Riverstown, County Sligo on 20 September 1970. To commemorate the Centenary of Leo’s birth, his daughter, Helena had some of Leo’s original manuscripts published by Waltons in 2003. "The Leo Rowsome Collection of Irish Music" consists of 428 jigs. Leo’s Tutor for the Uilleann pipes is included in that publication. Rí na bPíobairí The Drones and the Chanters Classics of Irish Piping Kevin Rowsome http://billhaneman.ie/IMM/IMM-XXII.html
Grant William Veitch Harrold is a British etiquette expert, Royal butler, broadcaster. He worked as a Butler for the Prince of Wales from 2004 to 2011, had earlier worked for both the 14th and 15th Duke of Bedford His first employers were Urs Schwarzenbach and Major Christopher Hanbury on the Ben Alder estate, where he began working in private service in 1997. Based in Gloucestershire, Harrold now runs an butler school, he gives talks and demonstrations on afternoon tea etiquette, dinner parties etiquette and similar etiquette events. In 2014 Grant was appointed to the position of Personal aide to Princess Katarina of Yugoslavia and Serbia.. In 2014 Harrold's company Nicholas Veitch Limited alongside Blenheim Palace founded the royal butler school, The Royal School of Butlers. Princess Katarina of Yugoslavia is the Royal patron of the School. Harrold first appeared as the butler on the reality television programme Country House at Woburn Abbey between 2000 and 2003 whilst working for Robin Russell, 14th Duke of Bedford and his son Andrew Russell, 15th Duke of Bedford, in 2012 was part of the BBC Three series Be Your Own Boss.
In 2013, Grant featured with Ruth Watson in Ruth Watson Means Business! in which he helped Watson improve Fawsley Hall in Northampton. Grant featured in the television series You Can't Get The Staff for Channel 4 in 2014. In 2016, Grant appeared with Michael Portillo for Great Railway Journeys. Grant launched his own "The Royal Butler Guide" YouTube channel in 2016. Harrold appeared in an episode of ITVBe show The Real Housewives of Cheshire to teach Ester Dee, Tanya Bardsley and Nermina Pieters British Royal Tea Etiquette